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Searching Rudolf Steiner Lectures by GA number (GA0291)
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    Query was: sleep
  

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  • Title: Colour: Part Two: Thought and Will as Light and Darkness
    Matching lines:
    • person who goes to sleep I continually do, and look back at my head,
    • world in sleep. It is unconscious in us. Can we look at this
  • Title: Colour: Part Two: The Connection of the Natural with the Moral-Psychical. Living in Light and Weight.
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    • that the phenomenon of sleeping and waking means that man is released
    • together during wakefulness and separated during sleep: What now
    • Now if you consider the state of sleep, you experience light. And by
    • something else: as in sleep we were receptive of light, so in
    • experience, as dormant in wakefulness as in sleep. In sleep man today
    • experience of man in sleep is the life in light. In sleep he is not
    • But it is a super-sensible primeval phenomenon. Asleep, the soul lives
    • asleep — you lie in bed, you do not move, the will is crippled. It
    • saying. If we have considered the daily event of going to sleep and
    • awaking, we say: In going to sleep, man passes out from the field of
    • light and life in weight, between going to sleep and awakening. If a
  • Title: Colour: Part Two: Dimension, Number and Weight
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    • sleep, and of dreaming.
    • alternation. They do not have that deep, dreamless sleep which man has
    • for the greater part of the time between falling asleep and awaking.
    • between awaking and going to sleep. Animal “wakefulness” is
    • unconscious as man is in deep sleep.
    • every time he sleeps, his ego and his astral body are outside his
    • sleep we share the fate of outer things. As tables and benches, trees
    • bodies and are therefore described as outer world, so, during sleep,
    • You see, when a man is in the state between going to sleep and waking
    • sleep there are no things around us which can be weighed, however odd
    • rod in the state of sleep.
    • other words, what the senses perceive in these things. When we sleep,
    • and plants and animal; but in sleep he is with all that is spiritual
    • designed for sleep, he could not recognize an outer world.
    • does not sleep,” but “if man had an organization which was
    • not designed for sleep.” The point is the being designed for
    • because in sleep he passes the time in the outer world with the things
    • And you see, this relationship of man to sleep gives the earthly
    • arrangement of sleep. Without it we should have no concept of truth,
    • so that we have to thank the state of sleep for truth. In order to
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.



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